It’s an odd term: intelligence.
So it makes sense to call it a meme.
And yet, this term, which has been around since the 1970s, has caught on.
In 2017, it was the subject of a TED talk by former Google executive John Hanke, and this year a number of startups and academics have been working on ways to use it to improve their own work.
But what does intelligence mean?
And what does this meme have to do with AI?
We talked to two of the founders of the meme to find out.
The story starts with a young man who, like many people of his generation, has a knack for solving difficult mathematical problems.
And while he doesn’t have a degree in computer science, he has spent his life learning to use computers to do math, and it is this talent that he is now using to solve problems.
The young man is now a co-founder of a company called The Machine Learning Society, which is working on developing new software that can be used by people who are already well-versed in computer sciences to solve complex mathematical problems, like those involved in the problem of how to make a 3D printer.
The Machine Language of the future is going to be more like the language of the human brain, says the young man, who also goes by the stage name of the Machine, and is one of the earliest people to start using the term “intelligence”.
In fact, he says he was “lucky” to be born with this particular skill set.
But the technology for making artificial intelligence is still far from being mature enough for him to apply his expertise to problems that involve the human mind, and that’s where the meme comes in.
And there’s one important difference between the human and artificial intelligence.
For the human, we’re a very intelligent species.
We have an understanding of what it means to be good at something.
We’re aware of the consequences of what we do, and we are capable of acting to change those consequences.
For artificial intelligence, though, there is no such thing as good or bad intelligence.
And this is why a meme can be so useful: it gives you an idea of how smart a system can be.
The first memes to come to mind are those of the late 1930s and early 1940s.
These are the period when the Nazis were in power, and there were a lot of dystopian visions of a world without human intelligence.
But these were fictional memes that were used by Nazis and other right-wing political leaders in order to manipulate the masses, says Dr John Hankel, a researcher at Stanford University who is writing a book about this period.
They are, in fact, quite different from the kind of memes we would recognise today.
The Nazis themselves were quite clever in how they used the memes, Hankel says.
They would use the meme of the Third Reich, for example, to try to convince people that the Nazis could be trusted to be truthful and to take responsibility for their actions.
And so they had a great use for this sort of meme.
The Nazi propaganda machine used this sort and this sort a lot in the early years of the Nazi party.
In fact the Nazis actually coined the term Nazi-spun-adventurism.
The idea was that the media were just creating the myths around the Nazis and the Third Hitler and they were creating a false reality to try and manipulate the public.
In these early days, this was not entirely true.
In reality, the Nazis’ propaganda machine was working to create a false image of an idealised Germany in the 1930s.
It was trying to paint a picture of the German nation as an undemocratic, militaristic and corrupt power, Hanke says.
The image of the country as a place of peace and harmony and a great nation of the free peoples of the world was a lie.
And the Nazi propaganda machines used this to create the illusion of a peaceful, democratic Germany, and then as a means of using this false image to convince the German people that they could get away with anything, he adds.
The meme that Hanke uses is the idea that people of different social backgrounds can come together to solve difficult mathematical puzzles, like how to print 3D parts.
It is an idealistic view of what a society can look like, he explains.
People are naturally motivated to solve these problems, and the way to do that is to use the technology of their own minds.
But as technology gets better and better, the meme that you can use is going out the window.
The memes of the early 1930s were a bit different, says Hanke.
The Germans were also working with an understanding that people’s minds weren’t as efficient as they could be, so they were trying to find ways to make people more productive.
In order to do this, they used memes like those of a Third Reich propaganda machine, which are trying to make the people of a particular country feel as though they were a great country. This was